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By: Annette Rose Marie Errico
If I had to describe myself in three words; an Intellectual; a Heretic, an Enigma.
This is a collection of things that inspire, fasincate, & intrigue me...welcome to my world.

"You mustn't give your heart to a wild thing, the more you do the stronger they get, until they're strong enough to run into the woods or fly into a tree and then to a higher tree and then into the sky"

"I believe in everything until it's disproved. So i believe in fairies, the myths, dragons. It all exists, even if it's in your mind. Who's to say that dreams and nightmares aren't as real as the here & now?"

Posts Tagged: color theory

2headedsnake:

dolorosa-reveries.blogspot.com
Claude Boutet - 1708
Artists were fascinated by Newton’s clear demonstration that light alone was responsible for colour. His most useful idea for artists was his conceptual arrangement of colours around the circumference of a circle, which allowed the painters’ primaries (red, yellow, blue) to be arranged opposite their complementary colors (e.g. red opposite green), as a way of denoting that each complementary would enhance the other’s effect through optical contrast. 
This circular diagram became the model for many color systems of the 18th and 19th centuries. Claude Boutet’s painter’s circle of 1708 was probably the first to be based on Newton’s circle. 
Unable to represent spectral red with any pigment, Boutet substituted two reds – fire-red and crimson – omitting one of Newton’s two blues. To compound the confusion, the colorist evidently misread two of the labels, “orange” and “violet.”

~ from  John Gage ~ Colour and Meaning - Art, Science and Symbolism

2headedsnake:

dolorosa-reveries.blogspot.com

Claude Boutet - 1708

Artists were fascinated by Newton’s clear demonstration that light alone was responsible for colour. His most useful idea for artists was his conceptual arrangement of colours around the circumference of a circle, which allowed the painters’ primaries (red, yellow, blue) to be arranged opposite their complementary colors (e.g. red opposite green), as a way of denoting that each complementary would enhance the other’s effect through optical contrast. 
This circular diagram became the model for many color systems of the 18th and 19th centuries. Claude Boutet’s painter’s circle of 1708 was probably the first to be based on Newton’s circle. 
Unable to represent spectral red with any pigment, Boutet substituted two reds – fire-red and crimson – omitting one of Newton’s two blues. To compound the confusion, the colorist evidently misread two of the labels, “orange” and “violet.”
~ from  John Gage ~ Colour and Meaning - Art, Science and Symbolism
Source: dolorosa-reveries.blogspot.com

orientaltiger:

Pantone Easter Eggs

orientaltiger:

Pantone Easter Eggs

(via blua)

Source: howaboutorange.blogspot.ca